The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, June 16, 1912, Page 6, Image 6

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    TTTE SUNDAY. OKEGONI.POHTXAjrD, JTTPTE 16, 1913.
WEST TO ASK CASES
BE WITHDRAWN
University Referendum Actions
"- May Be Called Off if
McNary Assents. '
POSITION
Governor
by the Supreme Court to be sufficient
ground tor an action tor malicious
prosecution.
The writ of prohibition sought In the
action instituted by H. C GUI to secure
a recount of the ballots cast at the
recent Seattle municipal election was
today denied by the Supreme court.
The recount will continue as a result,
and should any Irregularities later be
charged they wilt be brought before
the Supreme Court upon direct appeal.
The Supreme Court today dismissed
the appeal of Alzamon I. Lucas, the
"reform teacher" of sex subjects, who
got into difficulties with the citizens
of Dayton, and Lucas -will, therefore.
be compelled to serve a 90-day sen
tence for criminal .libel and pay a fine
of $250. -Lucas la the man who tele
graphed Governor Hay upon several
occasions about a year ago requesting
"protection" by the National Guard, al-
larin .hat tha Tlaim MclHantl
MOST POSITIVE threatened to tar and feather him.
tos iqcu sauiuriuu ataiea mey were
able to deal with the situation, and
that Lucas was not In any danger. He
than published a little paper In which
ADAMS IS DEAD;
ROW TALE DENIED
Word of Portland Man Is He
Was Not Instigator of '
Shooting.
DEPOSITIONS ON TODAY
Satisfied Further Pro
teeedlngs Will- Likely Jeopardize
State Institutions in Se
curing Mlllage Tax Act.
SALEM, Or., June 15. (Special.)
Governor West will call upon District
. Attorney McNary to withdraw the Uni
versity of Oregon referendum cases
which have been started anew to enjoin
the Secretary of state from placing
these measures on the ballot. He alsc
declares he Is satisfied that further
proceedings In these cases will jeopard
ize the chances of the two higher edu
cational lnsitutlons of the state, the
University of Oregon and the Agricul-
tural College, in securing passage of
Dills to establish a mlllage tax to raise
revenue for the institutions.
The Board of Regents of the Univer
sity of Oregon probably will Issue
statement In the near future that in
event they win the referendum ease and
the mlllage bill passes they will
not aek for the appropriation made by
the last Legislature, but they will
waive these appropriations and make
no effort to profit by them.
The foregoing facts became known
nere today.
Governor to Take Action.
The Governor announced on his re-
turn from Portland that he will call
on the District Attorney in a few days
to withdraw the new suits. When the
boards of regents of the two Institu
tions held a Joint meeting In Salem
few weeks ago the University of Ore-
gon regents, in a separate meeting,
passed a resolution requesting the Gov
ernor to call on the District Attorney
to start new suits.
The Supreme Court had decided In
prior suits that S. H. Friendly, a mem
ber of the University of Oregon Board
of Regents, could not bring such suits
as a taxpayer.
Following recommendation In the
resolutions, the Governor made the re
quest to the District Attorney. Dis
trict Attorney McNary finally acqul
LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL ALUM
NUS GRADUATES FROM
NATAL ACADEMY..
4
- Daaiel B. Barker.
Daniel Edward Barbey, son of
Mr. and Mrs. John Barbey, of this
city,- graduated from the United
States Naval Academy on June 7.
Ensign Barbey graduated from
the Lincoln High School Jn 1907,
and the following year received
his appointment - to the Naval
Academy from Senator Bourne.
Ensign Barbey arrived in Port
land recently to pass his vaca
tion with his parents. He will
soon go to tne Philippines, where
he has been assigned to the Call-
fornia.
Brother-ln-Law, Who Was. Shot, Is
in Precarious Condition and
Probably WiU Make Statement
. to Be Used Should He Die. s
ROSEBURG, Or., June 15. (Special.)
I As a result of yesterday's shooting
I affray at Restofi, 18 miles west of Rose-
burg, John Adams, formerly of Port
land, 'who the officers hold responsible
for the trouble, is dead at Mercy Hos
pital in this city. Paul Graf, a brother
In-law, who was shot by Adams, lies In
a precarious condition at bis wife's
home near Reston, while Ben Hardman,
who attempted to assist Graf and later
I shot . Adams, paces a cell in the jail.
facing an impending charge of man
slaughter should the Coroner's jury on
I Monday so decree.
Asked for a statement at the hospital
today, Adams said he went to the Hard
man home in search of his wife. He
denied emphatically that he was the
instigator of the trouble and in ex
planation said he was threatened by
IHardman, who approached with up.
raised axe.
Hardman, who was also questioned
I denied that he- was to blame for the
shooting. Hardman- said that Adams
first accused him of Interfering in his
I domestic affairs and later of causing
his wife to return to her home at
Reston. Hardman says he resented
these statements, whereupon Adams
whipped forth two revolvers and start
ed to sfc.oot.
Graf's deposition will be taken to-
I morrow in order that It may be used
In case he should succumb to his
wounds.
A marriage certificate found in
Adams' pocket today established the
fact that he was -recently married to
Hardman's daughter. The certificate
was Issued at Eugene on January 13,
1912, and bears the name of a Metho
dist minister of that place. For some
unexplained reason Mrs. Adams kept
her marriage from her relatives, who
yesterday denied the relationship.
Davton Christian Church. Mr. Porter
esced in bringing the suit under pro-1 had Lucas arrested, and upon being
vision that the attorneys for the Unl- I tried he was convicted, and has now
varsity wuuia use ais name ana tne lost his jmnenl
name. ji me Biate in a iormaj manner i
SURVEY NOW COMPLETED
only and that the state would bear
. none of the expense. The suits were
brought and stipulations have been en
tered into, with an order from Judge
Galloway that new testimony be heard
in Portland next Thursday.
West Announces .Position
Governor West said today he under-
stands in event the mlllage tax bill
goes before the people, the University
of Oregon Regents will not insist on
further continuance of the referendum
suits. In addition, he declared him
self strongly In favor of seeing the Unl
versity placed on a permanent basis
, under the mlllage tax plan and as be
' Ing strongly aligned against opposition
to tne tUL
District Attorney McNary Is in th
East attending the National conven
tions. Governor West says, however,
he will call upon his office to with
draw the suits and hewill also notify
Judge Slater, who has been leading
counsel in favor of the University.
Judge Slater tonight said be was un-
BRIDGE FUND PASSED
Salem to Sllverton Line to Be Cat to
30-MInute Distance. '
of the orations, follow: L. Leon Ray,
Eugene, "There Is No Wealth But
Life;" Forrest E. Dun ton, Molalla, "The
World's Delusion;" Miss Birdie Wise,
Astoria, "The Dawn of Tomorrow
Chester A. Moores, of Portland, "The
Grand Old Man of Oregon;" R. Burns
Powell, of ' . Monmouth, "Negated
Rights: ' Miss Alberta Campbell. Eu
gene. The Brotherhood of Man r- Is It
In Reality a Vision of the Impossible?"
These six contestants were chosen for
the finals in a preliminary try-out in
which the larger field of candidates
was eliminated. t
The Failing prize was - established
by Henry Failing, of Portland, and
amounts to $150, being the annual In
come from a gift of $2500. The Beek
man prize is 9100. and is the annual in
come from a gift of 11600 made by C C
Beekman, of Jacksonville. Both were
established at the same time, in 189ft,
so that next Tuesday evening's ora
Hons will mark the 33d annual contest
for these prizes. First place in the
initial contest, in' 1890, was captured
by Edward H. McAiister, now dean of
the College of Engineering In the unl
versity. Last year the honor was won
OREGON ' PIONEER DIES AT
HOME OF SISTER AT SELL-WOOD.
SALEM, Or., June 15. (Special.)
Survey of the proposed Portland, Eu
gene & Eastern line from Salem to
Sllverton has been finished by the
Welch Interests, and while It is pos
sible that another survey will be made,
this survey now looks like the one that
will be selected. The survey t is for
nearly 14 miles on a tangent, and with
the completion of the line will bring
Salem at practically a SO-minute dis
tance from Sllverton, while now a trip
to Silverton and return represents prac
tically an all-day journey unless made
Kir antninnh , .
nnwuinu, ur, June ia. tapeciaw Tne aurvev lnto the Rosedale district
iooui iwo years ago me people oi ais( has been completed. Welch rep-
Newberg began agitation for a bridge resentatives declare positively that
across the Willamette at this point, the! both of these lines will be constructed
YAMHILL AXD MARIOX COUN
TIES TO MAKE IMPROVEMENT.
Structure Over Willamette Long De
layed ''to Be Started at Once.
Rich Country Aided.
. .. -
-
Mrs. Mary C. Zumwi.lt Riggs.
OREGON CITY, Or., June 11
(Special.) Mary . C. ZumwaJt. who
was born February 14, 1847, In
Jackson County, Missouri, and
crossed the plains In 1860, her
, parents settling on a donation
claim 12 miles west of Oregon
City, died last week at Sellwood.
She was married to Thomas S.
Riggs in 1867. They continued
to reside there until 1894. when
they moved to Tillamook County,
where they lived until seven
years ago, when they moved to
Newberg. Her husband died five
years ago. She passed away at
the home of her sister, Mrs. W.
P. Short, of Sellwood. where she
had gone for a visit. She leaves
two brothers and three sisters:
Captain John D. Zumwalt, of
Portland; A. R. Zumwalt, of Wil
sonvllle; Mrs. C Howard, Mrs.
Ettie Short and Mrs. S. J. Stan
ton, all of Portland, and three
sons and two daughters, namely.
Captain Arthur H. Riggs. Mrs.
Juliette Baker, Mrs. Jessie Nor
ton, all of Portland; John Z.
Riggs, of Tillamook, and Claude
L. Riggs, of Newberg. .
expense to be shared by Yamhill and
Marlon counties. It was a large under
taking, but they stuck to It with pec-
aware of such a plan, but believed that slBtence An Incident of the campaign
at which were - present the members
this Summer unless some of the rest
dents in the Rosedale district come
down In their demands for the price
of a right of way.
tne University Regents would favor a
declaration that they will be opposed to
using the appropriations made by the
last Legislature, providing the Supreme
Court gives them such appropriations.
ana also that the mlllage tax bill car
ries before the people.
He would not comment extensively
on the situation, declaring that he pre
ferred to await action by the Board
of Regents, but he is satisfied that the
regents will assume this attitude in
event the plan carries.
GILLIS MAY GET CANNERY
of the courts of both counties.
Last Winter tax levies amountaing
to S42.750 were made by the Commls- r t-j..,. n rrA
the bridge, and it was supposed by the
Newberg people that work would soon
start. For some reason nothing was
done, and the impression gained ground
that Judge Pierce, of this county, was
disposed to throw obstacles in the way
Bonos by Town.
GRESHAM, Or, June 15 (Special.)
An effort to divert the proposed fruit
canning establishment from Gresham to
DFFR PARK' RATPC RftlQPnlot 42 virited the county seat aid In
WLtn rrtnrv nl to nHI O CU terviewed the court. Mayor J. D. Gor
don, Jesse Edwards and H. R. Morris
Telephone Company Promises Im- were appointed a committee to act
I ana luo resuii is uitti kue jl t&iuuui
proved Service in Return.
OLYMPIA. Wash, June 15. (Special.)
There was filed today with the Pub
lic Service Commission a new schedule
of rates for Deer Park. Spokane County.
by the Pacific Telephone & Telegraph
Company. Both business and residence
Phone rates are Increased 50 cents a
month by the new schedule, but the
company will furnish a 24-bour serv
ice. The company claims that there
is a demand for an Improved service,
and that it ' will install additional
switchboard equipment and increase Its
plant, materially. It is also claimed
by the company that a majority of the
residents of Deer Park are in favor of
the order to secure the better service.
of the enterprise. After waiting tor " i?1 tVT " J"
months the business men of Newberg .' "r..5.r."'
concluded to make a move, and a party . v,. , , th
ers Society of Equity, which' has tne
affair In charge.
The sum of J1000 was raised to ap
ply on the capital stock, and more will
?Ta : " ? I J """"" be forthcoming when the Incorporation
EUniy tBtri haf ,ordere? thf, sum f papers have bien filed. The promoters
$20,000 to be used In conjunction with I X , v, v.
it is reported that the proprietors of
be appUed toward the erection of the tno Gmlg townslte haV8 offered a bonus
bridge. The remainder of the money,
it is understood, is to be supplied as
needed.
Just across the river from Newberg
of $500 and that $800 has been sub
scribed by the people there.
The board of directors of tne farm
ers society will taKe tne matter up
is a rich country that is tributary to next week and make recommendations
which will probably settle the location
Newberg and which is now practically
inaccessible.
COLLEGE GRADUATES TEN
SURFACE PUT "OH" ROAD
SUIT MAY SUCCEED SHOW
Indians Claim "Bridge of the Gods"
Company Broke Faith.
Philomath Commencement Exercises
Are Successful
PHILOMATH. Or., June 15. (Spe
cial.) The Philomath College com
mencement this week was the most
successful one in the last 10 years.
Thin Hflui the second vear with Preal-
Blg Traction Engine Will Be Used dent Drury as the head of the college.
the graauates are: Classical aa-
AUTOISTS USE ASTORIA-SEA
SIDE HIGHWAY.
to Put Finishing Touches of
Gravel on Route.
THE DALLES. Or June IS (Spe
cial.) Fifty-two Warm Springs In
dians who participated In the produo-1
tlon of "The Bridge of the Gods" at I
the Portland Rose Festival arrived
vin A. Arpbe, Lester Bennett; philo
sophical, Flossie Overman. DelphlneM.
Scbeifele; pedagogical, Ruth H. Pimm;
n.mcl TXT TTamw TOThittnn nicn T.
ou4oiii, ui, u " Wood, James P. Claybaugh; commer
cial, Mila Warman and Alma Lutx,
and that they did not receive one cent. I
They will sue for $6 each.
TEACHER SECURES TfllAL
Prohibited by Supreme Court.
BUCKLEY TO SET ORCHARD
Alfalfa in Washington.
" WAHKI ACTUS. Wash. June 15 (Spe-
carrlers. which will be dal.) John A. Buckley, or toruana.
has purchased a tract of iana near
Wahkiacus Heights. He expects to set
10 acres to orchard this Fall and do
some experimenting with different al-
I huge. traction engine and five trailers,
which will haul crushed gravel lor the
automobile road between Seaside and
here yesterday and retained attorneys Astoria, have arrived and will be put
to bring suit against the company t0 work immediately. This road will
w.w j , . Ik- pMtnui with the flnlahlnz- laver of
wwch ?h7y .lUV not" 'JuZ graveiand packed hard with a steam Portland Man Will Try Fruit and
l,8m I roller. For several monms mis won
of the Gods" ComDanv acreed to mv men. the gravel neing carried tor me
each Indian his expenses to and from road a lar8"e fS" truck.
t ,m ii Kn . The gravel carriers, which 1
are stout .wagons or large capacity,
with broad Iron rims on the wheels to
prevent sinking In soft ground.
- Autoists have found mucn pleasure in I falfas.
the new -highway in its present condl- I Unlike most of the enthusiastic or-
tlon and every week-end several motor-1 ohardists who havo bought land in mis
Gill Recount in Seattle Election Not ' " the trip from Astoria. Be- part of Klickitat. Mr. Bucaiey is a
r siua ine trip to ocuiuq. . ijubmwib i proiouna Daucvar m iwuiui vuq
go on to cannon ueacn wiu ntue u-ou- i can to the railway stauon.
ble. "the trip taking but a few hours
frnm A mtnria Thft nAw ToaA ta Can-
OLYMPIA. Wash., June 15. (Spe- ... Beach, which was once covered bT CTI in CMT nPATftRC TO TRY
eial.) The Pacific County Superior mud nu5 deep now j. hard as maca- 1 u",-,,, '
onn wai reversea Kuuay uj mo au I dam.
preme Court In the case of Thelma with the completion of an automobile
Olson, appellant, against J. J. Hag- r0ad from Portland to Astoria, the road
gerty. Georgians Haggerty and Flor- between Astoria and Seaside will make
ence Swanaon, an action for alleged I an Ideal highway clear to the Coast.
malicious prosecution. The' Supreme I Several owners of automobiles will
Court nela there was surncient evi
Six Seniors to Compete for Classic
Prizes at University. .
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene.
hi., thai Tnhn fmm PnT-ti.n to I Or. June 15. ( Special. ) Six seniors of
dene to warrant a trial on the merits, I be used here during the season. Gar- I the University of Oregon will mount
and remanded the case for trial. In
the lower court demurrers were- inter
posed and sustained, but this ruling
was reversed by the Supreme Court.
The appellant Is a school teacher at
South Bend." and alleged in her com
plaint that the Hagget-tya rnj Mrs.
Dwanson subjected h - i humiliat
ing search of her n ' . n to
a similarly humiliat.ng u iaJ ucii e -.hi
board of school directors, This j held
age accommodations have
pared.
been p ra
the steps of the platform in Villard
Hall at 8 o'clock next Tuesday evening
to contest for the classic Falling and
Beekman prises in oratory. This event
ia always one of the features of com-
PHILOMATH. Or.. June 15. (Spe- 1 mencement time, and the honor of cap-
ciaL) The Philomath State Bank . is I turtng first or second place is one cov-
putting in its money- vault, and an eted above all others by the members
extra force Is working on the bank I of any graduating class.
Building In order to bars it ready fori The sextet which will furnish the
business July 1 ,t. I two winners this year, and the titles
Philomath Bank Is Improved.
by Charles W. Robison, of Portland.
L. Leon Ray, the ' president of the
University Student Body, has, perhaps,
had the greatest experience of the six
entrants. He has been a member of the
first debating team for four years, and
this year was awarded the alumni
medal for debating. Burns Powell has
also represented the university in de
bating and Is now editor of the Oregon
Emerald, the student newspaper. Miss
Wise was a member of the "co-ed" de
bating team which met Washington for
two years, while Chester Moores was
second to David Pickett, who won the
state intercollegiate oratorical contest
this year. In the local try-out Forrest
Dunton is a prominent Thespian, being
president of the university Dramatic
Club, while Miss Campbell has also
participated extensively in dramatics,
having played the leading role In "En
gaged," the recent Dramatic Club play.
FIRM WILL NOT YIELD
STONE AND WEBSTER STRIKE
SITUATION QUIET.
Food Is Good and Pay Is Regular,
Is Declaration of Company at
White Salmon.
WHITE SALMON. Wash. June 15.
(Special.) All is quiet at the Cameron
dam site, where the entire crew of
Stone & Webster went on strike Thurs
day, the rest of the men going out to
day. Deputy Sheriff Smith, of Golden
dale, is on the ground, but sees no in
dication of trouble. A few of the men
have returned to Portland, some are at
Underwood and a number are occupy
ing the- Byrkett lumber shed in this
place.
Red-badged patrols are watenmg tor
strikebreakers at the dam and the dif
ferent points of ingress should new
men appear.
'We shall attempt no violence, rely
ing on moral suasion only to prevent
them going to work." say the leaders.
Stone & Webster believe some or tne
men will return to work. "The wage
of 12.25 Is regular throughout this part
of the Northwest for similar labor, tne
Sale Use d Pianos
Begirrning Monday morning at 9 o'clock sharp, we will open our Exchange
Department to the public with a clean-up sale, of every second-hand, slightly
used and shopworn piano and player piano in our house. Many of these pianos
we have recently taken in on new pianola pianos and some of them are just like
new. "All have been .thoroughly tuned and regulated in our Factory Depart
v ment, and each and every one of these 50-odd instruments are marked in
plain figures, and each and every make advertised in this ad. will be found
right here for you at prices like this: , ' .
- Kranich & Bach Upright, good condition..,. .,..,..(.,$ 50
Kimball (piano-case Organ)..... $ 35
Stevens (piano-case Organ)... . ,. ...... ..,.......,.. ......$165
Mason & Hamlin Upright, in oak case. , .$ 90
Franck Upright, rosewood case. 95
. Hoffman Upright, in use only few months. . $100
Booth Bros. Upright, mahogany case. $135
Winthrop Upright, in dark mahogany case. ... . ... .'. . ..... .$165
XVeser Bros. Upright, in fine condition. . , . . . . .,. . .,. ... .$170
. Kohler & Campbell Upright, a beauty. ... .,. ... ... ... , ... . ... , .$195
; Charming Upright, just like new.-. v. ... . ..... . . . ; $190
. , .Royal Upright, just like, new $200
' A. Kohler Upright, beautiful mahogany case.............. .$210
-v Fischer Upright, in use one year $285
Soloist Autopiano, good as new. .;. . . . .$385
Kohler & Chase Player, in good condition. .$485
Weber Upright, looks like new, regular $750 style. . .$525
Fischer Grand, Circassian walnut, in use only short time;
, . regular price $850 . ....... ..$535
All the above instruments in first-class condition and can be exchanged at any
time within one year for any new piano in stock. Come in and see these bar
gains. Everything marked in plain figures.
Wholesale and Retail
375 WASHINGTON STREET, PORTLAND, OREGON
NORTHWESTERN RAILROAD
TIED UP FOR LONG TIME.
IS
Injury to Farmers in Eastern Ore
gon SecUona WU1 Amount Into
Thousands, Is Reported.
BAKER, Or, June 16.--(SpeciaL)
The rains, which have been the heavi
est known la this part of the country.
have caused much damage. In the
Snake River region there has been
more waterspouts than has ever been
known. The Connor Creek and the
Fox Creek bridges were washed out.
and dams on the Basche and Baker
ranches destroyed.
The Northwestern Railroad la tied up
for an Indefinite time because dirt sev
eral feet deep has been washed on. the
tracks for several miles.
The inlury to the farmers will
amount high in the thousands. The
outbuildings of the wlnslow and Flick
ranches in the Connor Creek district
have been swept away and crops de
stroyed. Near Durkee the water has
destroyed thousands of dollars' worth of
crops. The roads in the Burnt Kiver
district are almost impassable and the
alfalfa has been beaten flat on the
ground.
Lumbering has been abandoned in tne
Muddy Creek district because of the
roads. The crops In this and the Haines
district are not advanced tar enough to
be damaged, and in the Eagle Valley
farmers are working night and day
turning over their hay in order to save
it. Many in the county saved their
alfalfa by cutting because they feared
that the water would rot it.
Good Roads Association, formerly the
Automobile Club, and visiting autoists.
"We have offered substantial prizes
for this event." says J. H. Heilbron
oer, "and entries of cars from ttm
near-by cities of Mosier, White Sal
mon and The Dalles are assured. Mo
old folks will be allowed in the pa
rade. . The cars will contain only tha
drivers and the local and visiting chil
dren. We want to give the kiddles
the biggest day they have ever had."
The local merchants have entered into
plans for the celebration enthusiastic
ally and will decorate.
Vancouver Company Incorporated.
OLYMPIA. June IS. (Special.)
Articles of incorporation were ffled
with the Secretary of State today by
the Columbia Timber Company, of Van
couver. capital, $250,000; Seattle Pack
ing Company, Seattle, capital. $25,000;
Wahkiakum County Fair Association,
Cathlamet, capital. $500; First Metho
dist Church of East Raymond. East
Raymond; Nesika Lodge, No. 280, Inde
pendent Order of Oddfellows, of Riffe;
and the Wenatchee District Fruit
growers' Union, of Wenatchee.
In Japan about 4.000.000 tons of herrlnsa
are caught everv year. This enormans quan
tity Is not by any means entirely used tor
human consumption, in fact, about four
fifths of the entire quantity Is used for or
ganic fertiliser for the rice flelda. -
Sunday School Workers Elect.
ASTORIA. Or, June 15. (Special)
The annual meeting of the Clatsop
County Sunday School Association was
held here this afternoon. After hear
ing the reports of the officers and
transacting considerable routine busi
ness, officers to serve during the en
suing year were elected as follows
Rev. W.. S. Gilbert, president; Rev. D.
W. Thurston, first vice-president; Miss
Emma Warren, second vice-president;
Mrs. P. J. Bris. secretary-treasurer;
Rev H. J. Van Fossen, superintendent
of teachers' training class; Mrs. N. E.
Fertlg, superintendent of primary de
partment; Miss Emma C. warren, super,
intendent of home department.
Hood River Will Celebrate Fourth.
HOOD RIVER. Or, June 15. (Spe-
food ia good, and though we expect eial.) The - unique feature . of the
to have 500 men employed within a I Fourth of July celebration to be held
month we shall not yield to demands here this year will be an automobile
of J. W. W s.." declare- the ordclais oi parade, participated in oy tne mem
the company. I bera of the local Hood River County
SALESMEN WANTED
A High Class Traveling Salesman .
With Large Acquaintance
AC 158 OREGONIAN -
THE BEERiYOU.LIKE
Brewed and Bottled by The Fred Krug
Brewing Co., Omaha, Nebraska .
They'll Soon Love it
in Portland as They
Now Love it in Omaha
and Scores of Other
Western Cities.
NICK HEISER
Distributor
Corner First and Morrison Streets,
Portland, Oregon.
Phones: A 3040, Main 4005
Say "Luxus" Next Time!
Why Small Type Is Used in This Space
Because we are handling this proposition on so narrow a margin of profit.
and, if not sold in short time, there will be no profit. Consists of 12H full
lots platted 1892. Owner at that time slnoe died. Heirs were widely scat
tered and sale by them giving perfect title was not possible until recently.
Our client purchased the property at a very low figure, and authorised us to
sell every lot at such prioe and on such terms as to assure quick sale. Lo-,
cated immediately adjoining Irvington. Broadway carline. Price tlOOo 100
down, balance 15 per month or on or before five years. No interest and no
taxes until you finish paying. Don t be one of those who will be sorry they
did not make a selection before all were gone. Call at our office and learn
additional advantages to b gained in price and terms. :
CO-OPERATIVE REALTY COMPANY
Bxa KAO.WAT EXCSAJICa COURTS AXD STAAK.
RUPTURE
Seeley'i Spermatic Shield Truss, as
fitted to the Czar of Russia and
now used and approved by the
United State Government.
seefey" Spermatic Sfcield Truss
ChJfL tDtmsffs
thliUBaslI
Oojwa-tneBroee
will not only retain any case of rupture perfectly, affording immediate relief,
bat also closes the opening in ten days on the average case.
' If you can't come, send for descriptive literature.
LAUE-D AVIS DRUG CO.
THIRD AND YAMTTTT1T1, POBTLAKD, OB.
Trass Experts and Exclusive Agents for Seeley's Spermatic Shield Truss,-